Independent from Long Beach, California on February 11, 1958 · Page 17
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 17

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Tuesday, February 11, 1958
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__ V · _ ' - . ' ' ' · ' ' New Davis Cup Czar Optimistic i Moch, C.HI., TU«., r.b. 11, i»J* -INDEPENDENT--P.age C-I By DAVE LEWIS. Siwrls EdiUr Following .one of his last few public appearances in .the Southland recently before going into spring training' with his world champion Milwaukee Braves later this month, Fred Haney was relaxing over-a drunk when te began recalling some of the highlights of his playing days. . He finally got around to his base-stealing, a department in which he was one of the game's top masters. For a fellow who led the Pacific Coast' League in stolen bases four times and one year swiped the'impressive total of 71, Fred insists that if he had to do it all over again he wouldn t try to steal half that many. The Milwaukee skipper, now 60, says that in looking back "I'm afraid I was guilty of showboating and satisfying my ego in stealing most of those bases "There are certain situa tions wherein a stolen base helps a team. More times than not,.-it simply helps the indi vidual. /"There's a little story_ be hind how and why I swipe those 71 bags in 1934. Earlie in the 1930s I was playing thir base for Los Angeles and steal ing about 50 a season. "In. the spring.' of 1931' had a kidney removed. I misse the early part o£ the schedul and when I rejoined the Angel I decided not to knock mysol out ... just steal when a bas was needed. "I stole only 29 that year but in my own mind I felt was just as valuable to th team as when I was c °P pin ! go _ However, the management didn't think so. They said I was slowing down and I was-released. That hurt me deeply. Perry T. Jones, new captain of the U.S. Davis Cup team, declared Monday he intends to "give it the best try I know how and not with the idea that we're going over there just to go through the motions and lose, but to win." . ' . · /' Jones replaces Bill Talbert who guided U.S. Davis Cup team fortunes from 1954 through 1957. The U.S. won the cup in 1954 but lost It to Australia in each: of the other four challenge rounds. ' · The .68-year-old Southern California tennis leader, appointed .to'the new. post Sun- 'day by USLTA president; '! Victor. Denny in New; York, /. declared: ·..·' "· · .-·-,- ·. ' .' ' "I felt 'Very optimistic'-with. o_ur. prospects/arid I;am. i going . to do' everything I. can." ,-. He said" Denny, : probably would return, to 'his Seattle : home, soon .and he-plajaied .to : -fly: there' in .about a week ; '- "after, Denny.,has caught his-. breath, arid, ^ we'll ' .confer .about Davis Cup-plans."-; "I was .also appointed chairman of a committee tb; investigate the open tennis championship- question," 'he. said.'"That, is a-very contro- ' versial question and 'a very, very important job for. all of ' -us' to do."' . : ' . . . - . -.-. i · O p . e n - , tournaments are; those . in. which- 1 , ^amateiirs- could . m e e t professionals witiibut losing ..their amateur status.:'... . ' · ' · ' " - ' '.. Jones.-for many, years president of the Southern California Tennis - Association and director of the PacificrSouth- : west tournament, refused'!to: disclose- his private feelings , on .the · matter' and denied he ever had headed a committee'. which favored the open tournaments.' ' ' , ' ' . ' ' ' · ' . ' . "There .are;.always three sides to every" difference ): of' opinion,' 1 he said.'"There- is ·one-side,' the other side and the 'right' side.' And that -Is/ what our committee has been commissioned to -find : out." . '.:'-. He said he expected Denny' to appoint a "representative" the country to study the open tournament matter.''. . . Jones said that ."after I put . the effort .I'm going to put into .it, there should 'be' a'de-' cision reached this' year." In' announcing, that Jones would assume the. task of re-. storing this.'country's Davis,; Cup prestige, Denny- said in. ; New,York that "no reflection. was intended,on the job done. ' by'Talbert.'.'-.. - · \ · · Wooden Shows Concern . : ' S o f t - s p o k e n Johnny Wooden, UCLA .basketball coach, showed'deep concern Monday -over his team's; inability .to ; c o n t r o lr the "HOLLYWOOD SIGNED ME RIGHT AWAY. «I made up my mind to steal everything in sight simply to prove that 1 taditt slowed down and to show up Los Angeles. Vanity was what did it. In '33 I copped 63 bags and in '34 reached my high 1. ·But I still insist there are only about 35 situations dur- Confident Score in 1st Drill (Compiled from AP and UP) Cleveland Indian fireballer Herb Score started workouts Monday, confident he'll be back burning 'em over the plate as fast as ever w h e n the 1958 American League season gets under way. Score, injured l a s t May 7 when struck .in the eye by a line drive off the bat of Yankee Gil McDougald, arrived - for spring training at Tucson/Ariz, two weeks early and said he was planning "another gooc year" on the mound. ."I don't . c o n s i d e r this a 'comeback' year at all," said Score. "I -don't feel that I've been gone, although I did miss almost all of last season." Score said the latest doctor's report, on his visiojf -was encouraging. "It isn't as good .as it was before" the Occident, but it's much better than the doc r tors expected'it to be"," he said. * » »..' * ONE PLAYEB w h o won't have to start workouts early is ol' Enos (Country) Slaughter of the Yankees. Slaughter sent word to manager Casey Stengel that' he's in top shape physically because ' with 71. Host to East L.A. - Back .Jn .'the' Metropolitan Conference lead after-weekend victories over El;Camino and San Diego, Long Beach City . College hopes, to. protect its one-game advantage over Valley tonight when the Vikes tangle with East-L.A. in the .? jr~ ' 1- J'_ O boards: . . . . . . . . . . :·' In losing "to California Saturday night in. the Pan;..Pacific Auditorium the B r'u i ri s.' wer.e-; out-rebounded, 36-27, '· and, the; . defeat left UCLA and Cafrgaiii . :ied for the lead in the Pacific Hoast Conference .race. . - . "If we don't .get .better: Jon".. ' the boards we'll be out of the running,"; said Wooden:, at tha · weekly basketball writers luncheon in Los Angeles. ' ·· ' . --.;;In commenting on the lost to Cal, Wooden said "if they get off to an early lead theyjre.-. tough 'to/beat And that's-what': happened." « ' · . . : .·';,.- '· * * * « . ' - . . . ; WOODEN : HAD' high .praisa · for decathlon stir.. Rafer.John- son'who almost, single-handedly . kept UCLA,ih the'game.in.the- ; waning moments.. . : .'. · - · · · · "He .{Johnson) came to play' LBCC gym I. o'clock. Game time is 8 Coach Charlie Church's Vik- 'ings, rated one of the top JC .'quintets'in the state, handled againstX C a 1 i f ornia.V said Wooden. "I didn't think soms of-my boys had that much de- 697 2 - -774. =38 5 .1-1! 50 5 .4,45 642 6, .333 SW 7. .228 481 8 .111 . 488 LBCC STAXWAKT AT GUARD ·Lou* .Valley 'BakersZield Harbor Santa Monica -San D1*RO East L..A. El Camlno * « · ·" Games Tonl«ht East L_A. at LBCC, 8 p.m. Santa .Monica at Harbor. : Valley at Bl Camlno. (Only games scheduled). ' . the-Huskies in relatively easy fashion in their ^ir'st round clash. The Vikes'' rolled to a 71-50 triumph'as Dick Markowitz scored 33-points .and Bob 'Berry added 22. ; - . Since, then, City College has -been strengthened-by.the addition, of BUI Ellis, a 6-4 Navy veteran, who broke!in with a he's spent the winter rabbit hunting.- Slaughter, veteran · of 19 major league seasons, said, "there's nothing like tromping PLAY AT LBCC FRIDAY "Blit 1 SUH insist mere ne viujr «uw**i. *TM --------- --- ---- LHCJ.CO jiuumi^ - the course of a -season when a spot comes -up that calls for fh r o u g h the fields *. , _ , ____ ·*·,,*,,,,»* uri-inn o et-oni win "Ti pin the team win the to get your game." in" 1 tnC COUrSC Ul et'OUaawn »»ii^n « uf-v- -- --*- - _ . a stolen base. I'mean, when a steal wiU help the team win. the 10." Although he has encouraged the Braves to^run more .since he has taken over, as manager, he is not having them go hog wild on the base paths. In the first place, Fred points out, not every ballplayer Js qualified by nature to run fast enough to consistently steal · bases .... and not every fast man has the knack to do it. Rather than stealing, Fred has emphasized taking the extra base with the Braves. "Don't be satisfied with moving up one base but look ahead two bases," is his philosophy. He points cut that this is what made the Chicago White Sox so dangerous last season, Hancy oven has been having-his pitchers practice sliding. "For years I have soon ball frames lost because a pitcher Many a simple out can be avoided and many rallies ftept ahve if a pitcher would slide into second and third onco hei Rets on either didn't know how to slide or refused to.hit the dirt, base," Fred points out "But most pitchers are too dignified to slide/' he-growls. Getting back to his base stealing after transgressing momentarily Fred revealed he recorded his biggest base-stealing spree during a Sunday doubleheader in Sacramento when he pilfered nine bases in the two games. * * im REVEALED THAT IT WAS a Sacramento pitcher by the name of Ed Bryan who gave him the most trouble . . . despite the fact the guy never threw to first base to drive a runner back or try to pick him olf. "The guy really got me down," Fred recalls. "I^never stole I was afraid to taV a good lead 'because I in cold _________ - ,,. . - legs in shape." He.'s been wintering in Roxboro, N, C. ' On the contract signing front, the Detroit Tigers corraled out- lielder Al Kaline and pitcher Paul Foytack Monday. 1 . - * ' » » . » ' KALINE; "anxious to. be the best ball player in the. league," signed for an . estimated §20,- 000. The AL's youngest batting king when he hit .340 in 1955 Kaline led the Tigers last year with a .295 mark, 23 homers and 90 RBIs. Foytack, troubled -by a sore arm in mid-season, ..finished with a 14-11 mark and a 3.14 ERA. Rookie outfielder Larry Osborn also signed with the Tigers,- bringing 20 players under contract YAXKKES -- "Rookie of the star" Tony KolH* (.237) 8lRiied. but Yankee brass did not confirm a New York newspaper report -that pltchlnc -star Whltry Ford acreed to a. 150.000 pact. -- - I . AJL · UrU/ilVLr , ' , . . ' veteran, wno oruKc.ui wiui a e action at guard for Long Beach City College tonight so-point. weekend ..splurge, in East L A JC in an important .Metropolitan Conference, parts/of two games. ,··, ' ·_; -v,. --,, ~ow, Q rs-raff Phntn.V · - The Huskies have won but Dan Ayala will see acuun L guam AUJ. ^-~«i ^'r"'c; .--* T^~~~^'^e n ^^ no when Vikes-host "East. L. A. JC in .an important^Metropolitan Conference-, game. LBCC leads Metro chase "by one game.--(Stag Dons Lead Nation in f ense: 48-. ry or acree ATHLKTICS-- Pitcher 3.19 ERA) signed. . rDIn (73.19 E A ) s g n e . GIANTS-- Sinned Pitcher M»rv Grti- Kom (4-1), catcher .V«lmy- Tbonuui (.210) and third baseman (B*y Jmblon- »kl (.289),- The GlanW have 31 players under contractv He never showed it to me, so I just a base off him. didn't know his 'move, had to play it safe." The secret of base stealing is in the balance and the pivot, Honey declares. "Speed alono Is not enough, although a runner must be swift. You must observe the mannerisms · of pitchers and catchers iuid get the jump on the pitcher In particular." Fred first gained-fame as a base-steaier while with the Angels, of course, and he credits this .partly to the help of his teammate, Arnold (Jigger) Statz, one of the most popular men ever to play in Southern California. "We worked beautifully together," Fred reminisced. Haney was leadoff man and Statz batted second. "Jigger helped my base stealing and I, in turn, helped his drag and punch hits. We knew each, other's styles and this knowledge made "the hit and run easy for_us. "A runner with a reputation for stealing helps the batter behind him considerably by forcing the pitcher to throw one or two waste balls. Than the pitcher must come in with something good to hit." Will he have the Braves stealing this season? "Only when the situation- calls, for it," he said, but you, can be certain we'll be running more than we ever have as w.e go for that extra base!" 2 PINTS OF BLOOD? Gonzagcts Hoop Giant Le Febvre Looks Sharp SEATTLE (EB--Maybe It was tiiat t\vo pints ol blood. Maybe he's just catching on. But whatever It Is, basketball giant Jean Claude LeFobvre Is starting to look like something more than the Eifel Tower on ft maple court.. . Gonxasa University's seven-foot, three - and - one - half Inch import from Paris, France, "showed" here during the week end apainst Seattle University and El B in Baylor, the nation's leadlnp collegiate scorer. Until eight days ago, the 380-pound Frenchman wns Just a big hunk of flesh and bone on the basketball court. His average was eight points per game. ^Gonzaga coach Hunk Anderson worried about Jeans Inability to keep up the pace and sent him to the University Clinic at Spokane, Wash!' The clinic's test showed an anemic condition and the docs piped In some fresh blood Here against Baylor and the Seattle U. Chiefs, he got 2G and 23 and was in the game for'all but about four ,, minutes each night. · nder contract \ CUBS--Rookie third baseman .Tony Taylor (.217 at Dallas) signed. CARDDJALS--Opened rookie camp at St. Petersburg:, Fla., and were Impressed by catcher -Cen* Oliver, 23, who hit 69 homers In his .Ilrst- two years In the minors. . BRAVE:*--Relief pitcher Xrnlc Joha- ion (7-3) became 23rd Bravt .to sign. Beavers Wallop Vandals CORVALLIS UP -- Oregon State defeated Idaho, 70-51, Monday night in a rough Pacific Coast League basketball game in which' six players fouled out and' another was ejected. . · ': Both Dave Gambee, the Oregon State star, and Xar Simmons, Idaho's top scorer, fouled out with four points less-than they usually make. Gambee had only-eight and Simmons. 10. Idaho led for the first three minutes of play but then the Staters went ahead on a- layin by Ted Miller. They held the margin the rest of-the way der ·spite two brief rallies by Idaho. One of these occurred as. the first half closed with'Oregon State leading 26-21. As the second hall opened the 'Staters scored eight 'straight points. . Oregon State now has a con- fererice record of seven victories arid three-losses, Idaho has won five- and lost five. The.'USF Dons, who, will meet Pepperdine -in a West Coast Athletic Conference basketball game at Long' Beach City College Friday 1 night, are the No. 1 team-in the nation in defense, according to statistics released today by the NCAA. : ; The Doris, ' who boast.- a sparkling .16-1- season's record, have allowed/opponents only 48.4 points-per-game, while runnerup Oklahoma State has a 49.4 defensive average/ · Even with the amazing Bill Russell, coach Phil. Woolpert's Dons have been defensive- minded. Woolpert's "theory always has "been "the other team can't 'beat you if they don't score." -, . - » * * · » ' · USF y OBVIOUSLY is the defensive giant of the WCAC, while, conversely,-Pepperdine is at the-bottonv.of the : laddfir'iri this respect.-USF has-a league defensive mark of 48.4, while Pepperdine's figure is 72.7. · Key' men in the tremendous USF defense are forwards Mike Farmer and Fred La Cour, center Art Day,and guard Gene Brown. Day leads the team in rebounds - with'an average of USF ,,.. Mary's _ Santa Clara . Pepperdine · .. !?S.p!": Loyol TV. . 5 - J r 3 . 3 _1 W. ~L. 16 1 7 '12 10 33 30 5 f . 5 10 Pepperdine's top defenders are soph · sensation Sterling Forbbs and George Taylor with',.' 'identical 11.1 rebound averages. v This illustrates even further the tremendous team balance possessed by USF whose '-top''players rarely. play more than one-half of any game. . ~ _ f l GAMES THIS WEEK (Leamic) Tonight: St- Miry', at UBF; COP at Santa Clara. ·· · ' '' ' Friday: USF-Pepperdlne at Long Beach CC, SanU Clara at COP. St Mary's at San Joa«.. · -Saturday: USE 1 at Loyola. . ' (NOrt Ajc*ffuc; Tonight: Pepperdine at Santa Barbara State, San Joss, at San yrancl*co State · · ' "· · ' fridmy; San Ditgo .StalfiiTM. «»_.«. Saturday: Son Diego staile at Fep- perdlne. 10 per game,. .foU6we'dJS.by .-Farmer, with':. 8.3, .and Brown and Iia~ Cour' each with 6.2. Lonr . ,, Jones (6-41 V Jordan (8-3) , * Uarkawltz 6-4Vi)C J """ Cr a BOXH BEPPBBDESi: arid USF play tonight, the Waves going to Santa Barbara State and USF hosting St. Mary's. TEAM DEFENSE' _ (Includlm i-ame« up to lait Friday nl^bt only.) (W-IO rt». AVI 1. San- FTancl»co.-~ (15-D 2. Oklahoma StaU, (14-2) 1 3. Dayton ------- (17-2) 4. CJJl'ornla .__.__(H-0) 5. Jowa State ---- (10-6). · 6. Arkansas ,.(13-4) .7. Prortdence -- (12-3) 8. Maryland.--: -- : -- (1J-3) 3. Kansas -------- (12-3) 10. Oklahoma.: ____ :.(ll-4). . a o m a . _ _ _ _ . 11. MUslMlppl State' (13-3) 7-4 790 1000 X0« £67 926 ' 833 789 852 S5B 1043 0811 930 parts/of two games. The. Huskies have won ;wice in nine" Metro outings and are lodged in seventh place. Eliseo Nino is East L.A.'s lead- ng scorer, although at 5-9. he s the second smallest man oh the squad. Markowitz, with a chance--to jet a Viking season average record, will be gunning to at east hold his - 23-points -per game mark. He - lost .8 of a joint last weekend, .being held :o six against San Diego, al- iiough pumping in 27 against El Camino. · ' , The season record of 22.3 per game'is held by Russ Tyler. Vtarkowitz has scored 508 points in 22 games. Probable starting lineups Eait t.A. Thornton (fi-4 Murphy (6-2 Berry (5-10) Koehler (5-9) Llawr. Nino Jenkins (5-9. (5-7) AUSSIE COINCIDENT Today's Sports Card Basketball--Pasadena VB. L.B. State. Lockyer's va. Sowart AFB. L.B. state JV v». Pasadena JV In trlpleheader at 1..B. state gyro. IV rame nt 5:30 p.ai.. East L.A. JC at I.BCC, S p.m. 1'ni. BMkrtball-St. Anthony *t Loy- Pro Cage Leaders IMaver Jb Team GP FO FT Pti. Avf . ' IMaver eam . . Yardley Detroit 36 '199 31S 1518 27.] - 2 6 Prel uo«K««iDait--at. ^uwiutij *·. ~~j ola, JV prelim at 7 p.m.; Lakewood -at Lymvood, 4:30 p.m;; Jordan at H Poly MlllUtan-«t Wilson. Bee prelims at 6:30 Yardley ero . Bchayes. Syracuse 56-ir,6,S02 143* 25, Pettrt. St. Louis 53 420 439 1297 24. r ....... «i ___ .1 K K «on rttn -nan fq Drawn Slate (70) G f f T (511 C. F P T ,, - - Branom 5 0-1 3 10 Qarabee 4 0 - 0 5 8 Uvelous 23-8-5 7 Narnon 61-3113 McEwen 0 0 - 0 0 1 0 Coble 3 4-5 5 10 Stmmons 3 4-6 5 10 A.nder«OP ·( 1-2 5 9 Coleman 3.8-8 1 12 Miller J 1-1 5 -.1 Schaefer 13-62 S Moss .5 3-3 2 13 Walton 1 3-8 1 -7 Copple .2 0-1 0 4 Damlaco 0 0 - 0 0 0 Schroeder 1 0-2 l; 2 ailbert 0 0 - 0 0 OHaynes 02-3|,2 Tuttle 0 0-0 0 0 Tot. 15 21-35 17 51 Tot. 28 14-25 27 70 ^Hairtlmt-score -- Oregon Elate 20, Idaho 21. Jay Fullmer Wins SALT/LAKE Johnston .B 1.5 1.3 !.3\ 3.T . W e 1 1 e r w ei. g h t , Jay Eullmer knocked .^Pat Maloriey, .144, of ,,,,,.,.»,, ciSSu 55 s55 222,1280 K.z Reno,:'-Nev v ' : all over the ring Shaman:'Boston 30 454 255 1163 23.31 - - Lew, Poncho in New York ' NEW Y O R K (UP.)--Lew Hoad, Australia's rookie tennis pro, breezed I n t o town Monday confident he'U Increase his'lead over def ending- champion Paiicho Gonzales In the - 16th match of their world-wide'. tour at Madison Square Garden' Wednesday night. Hoad leads, 9-6. Iliey broke even in two Indoor matches In California last week end as the American section" of .the'tour opened. "I .like playing; Indoors," Hoad said, surprising the ex-, ports who predicted 'Pancho would cut him to bits. once, the slugging pair moved from outdoor grass courts to indoor canvas. "Thereto no wind, no dust and no sun such as you have to put up with outdoors. I feel right at home." sire. , SC's publicity director Don Richman, filling in for Coach Forrest Twogood; said:. . '..-:. "Twogie. was n a t u r a l l y pleased over the two wins. He felt that SC's game was well suited to Cal's., style of play." '* « * '* - - '.',-· COACH PETE NEWELL of California said in San Francisco that the team winning more than · 50 per cent, of its- road games '-will take the Pacific Coast Conference title--and he did so near the eve of a tough journey. · ,' ' "Four out of our next five games are on the road and that should show us whether or not we can win the championship again," Newell told the Northern California -Basketball Writers, Association. · ' · · ' . - - ; "We seem to have the trait of playing, a--good game if we lose the previous evening," Newell said. "It was.a must' 'or us' to beat UCLA and;I never felt we · would lose, even though they: pulled up to within three points' several times:" . · · ; The .Bears ' have a return engagement with S o u t h e r n California in the Berkeley gymnasium - Saturday . then 'are away- for successive games at Sanford, . Idaho, - 'Washington State and Oregon. '-.:, · - ·-.. * » . * . * . . . ' ... 'IX THE MEANTIME, CoacS' Phil' Woolp'ert. and his third-;' ranked : ''-USF' Dons have'.three West Coast Athletic Conferenca games en tap' and said that he ' feared -the hazards of- "letting up." .' ' ' ·' . ,' ·': "I don't know what .would happen if we let-up'against St. Mary's, 11 ' Woolp'ert-: 'said. Tht Dons play St. Mary's tonight"' White, Ace Sprinter^' j Enrolls at Calif ornia BERKELEY, Calif. 'Cffl--Th« University of California Monday enrolled one .offtbe "na tion's top.-sprinters, Willia White, a transfer from Harbpfr Junior College. · ' ·'."- · White has done the 100-yard dash in 9.4, one-tenth of a sec«- ond off the world's record...: *·' College Scores :| W e v l Kentucky-72 M ;». Stat Auburn 76, Florida 69. - GeorfTla -Tech b8. L3U 61. Alabama. 68' GeorEla 64. Tennessee 68. -Mlas. 63. Vanderbllt 80, Tolane. 65. 62. . Sotre Dame 106, Maro.u St. Louis 60, ,Tul.ia 59. Drake · 71. Wichita 65. Sports on Radio-TV ' BADIO {:. " '· Hace-Results--KRK0, 3:30 m.~. TEtE VISION "· - · · None; ' , · ' _ L.B. State, Lockyer's · * ' · . · Face Touted Teams By JEKRY WTNN 53 3S 373 io99 zEr Monday night until the-,referee ! 395 237 loP'iKl stopped- it -in; 2:57 of the third ·Long: Beach State College faces Pasadena College tonight in the final jgame of' a big basketball tripleheader at the 49er gym which will feature Lockyer's against Sewarf Air Force -Base, Tenri.,.in the\T p.m. second game. : · . . An LBSC-Pasadena Jayvee contest will kick off the action at 5:30. ;The 'varsity g a m e should begin-about 8:45; ' Both major encounters rate as outstanding ..attractions: Pasadena is. one of the small college powers" 'in the Southland and. has-a 15-3 record. The touring Sewart quintet is 25-1 for the year.. ·Long Beach. State will be bolstered Jby^'th'ree-new play 1 ers who .gained :· eligibility at Georee : Taylor of'Pepperdine''drives in for: basket In recent 77-66 win. over Arizona-State;" Waves vrilLbevseen in acfion.at Long Beach City College Fn;,,,,-TOO-M- n'oraiTist.'TTS'F'- 'flip'nation's third-ranked team. ATlZOna'i3Ulu:. · f r a r c a *vAii..ut-otti* *" »*v-w»w.-^ --p day. night against-USF,'the; nation's third-ranked team. mid-semester/'E:sfch position will 'get an. assist when Dick Dickinson;.' '6-7- center; Ron Winterb'urt, 6-2 forward, and Ivan Schuler, 5-11 guard, take the floor, for the first -time as 49ers tonight WINTERBURN, In particular,- is. being .'counted upon and in coach Bill Patterson's words "will be the team's; most poised'player. Dickinson (formerly of Long Beach City; College) .will give us the big:man we have lacked' while Schuler should, strengthen our outside shooting." ' . . . ' ' · " , ' . The Lockyef's-Sewart .game will highlight the -duel, of .two former. SC- teammates, Dick Hammer of Lockyer's and Dick Welsh of Sowart. . * '-.; Lockyer's, flying high .after unportant AAU league victories over'Kirby, Shoes and ;,Topp Manufacturing' in its'last two . games,' should be able to give the "touted- Airmen a ; stronu battle. . ' " ' ' ,- ; -·'· Probable starting lineups; - : 7 P.M. SECOND GAME?. SewnrtAFB'.% . Ed Vhlte"" ' · ' F c BlirE/Holiowill O Bob Kenny Ed NlchoK Tony Daukut 'Dlelc Hammer Dallas . AUllUnCU ^* i^nl.^JJ.. 8:45 P.M. THIRD GAME CbucX Bailey. Don Glenn · · Jim Bond-:. John Ricken Jljlt Wallace G G \ Franlc-Morandlnl Ron Wlnterburn. 'Jed Younc . Hollls Harvey Tom Butberland

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